The Telephone. (Tahlequah, Indian Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 5, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 14, 1894 Page: 1 of 5
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
—- • ' 4
r > r -v 2 "i-"*' ■ „ ■* 1 -
TMILKUUAII. INDIAN TKKRITnltY. Till HSDAV. All. |6 |H!i|.
1 Cc ^ n n
many miles from
New ToHl cil v.
(•no diy Iten
iin.i lilt felker
ware out in the
Hold, hard at
work In the hoi
"You don't jyrl k good price for it?"
"A mighty poor prin, Hen "
"And you ean't do better?"
"No; I've trio<l all the comnrnaion
'dealers, nnd none of thorn pav better
than Robbins 1
"No it hardly pavs for you to go to
"No, it don't, for a fact."
"Then why not let mo go?"
"That wouldn't be a had idea," said
the farmer, thoughtfully. "You're
fretting old enough to drive to Now
York now, and you ought to do that
job just a* well an I could. At the
same time, if I let you go and stay at
home myself, I can do a pood deal
more work about the farm. I'll think
That was all Mr. Baldwin said at
Thiaaale made Ren tried the other
people. A a soon as they saw how
(rood and fresh the vegetable* were,
they were evc-i antious to buy. Out
**f the ten families in the house, lien
made seven sale*.
Then he went into the next house.
Here he waa almost equally successful.
Hy the time lien llald win had can-
vassed Ninety-sixth. Ninety fifth and
Ninety-fourth street*. between Park
and Third avenues, his big wagon-
load of produce waa gone
It w as now a little past noon. With
the air of a prosperous m n who could
afford audi trifles, he stabled tlio
horse and then went to the bestr***
taurant lie could find in that local
\ sumptuous meal followed. It s
the l esl he had ever eaten. At t
.t seemed so to him, for like th v
jority of hoy a, anything that hej in
a restaurant was rather sttperir. to !
When he had finished eatin, he ;
took a pencil and a piece of p«po-
und l egan to do some figuring The
result that he obtained caused a
gleam of delight to shine in his eyes
Then he drove sl"*l> home t<> the ,
UK father was waiting tor hitn at
SISTERS OF CIIAH1TY.I chapel. It is not always poasible for
I the sifters to attend each servioe;
their duties may prevent them from
doing so, but there are alwaya at least
two or three gathered together," and
the office it read by the siater superior
or by the one next in authority. The
chaplain or priest cornea in only once
a day, for the communion Mervice. at
T o'clock There is always a sinter In
charge of the chapel or oratory. she
>s called the sacristan, and upon her
devolve many dutlea She must see
(hat the chapel is kept in perfect or-
der. the proper vestments must be
laid out each day, the altar linen at-
tended to, ami the l ell rung for each
servicr The cant'ix leads the sing-
In^r at all the services, while the or-
fa ilia t ia required to c in her place
only at vea|iei v At other times there
is • inging without the organ accom-
That Protestant Kpiscopal sister-
hood, the Sisters of Ht Mary, has es
tabllshed several schools for girla
From these schools they derive the
greater pait of their income for car-
rying oil their works of t banty.
IN THE PIEI.D-
7T IS No
.r- . | Jerally kno „
« lyfihaiw that there are
4BB3K] i ■ ,,u n\ sisterhoods
p " Hfl Moutside the liomai)
■yiif' e,,"ruh N ' a mat
"Sold all out, I see
"Any trouble abou
"And the money?"
' Here P. is."
dp'rale oideV in 'i'li'i's
ST*-country - Protest
they are called
The conditioua of membership in these
sisterhoods are very similar to those
imposed for admission into the Human
catholic orders. There must be ap-
parent a divine vocation for this both
active and i-ontemplative li'e, thi life
of work and of prayer, of aileue* and
of meditation, and there must be
pie thne allowed to test the voestU .
ordinarily at least two and a ball
yeafa The Order of St Mary's is the
most widely known and the oldest
sisterhood in this country, with the
exception of two English orders re
cently affiliated as independent
branches in thia city If n lady
wisher to join the Order of St Mar v s
for instance, she must first spend n
month in one of the charitable institu
tions in which the sisters
■til Lift ■'
| than to have been a queen long ago.
It seemed to h< r that the very
, leaves knew and trembled, a* she did,
) with joy; and the stars twinkled
down between them as if they, too
| knew all about it.
i The town clock struck ten and Patty
and lien came in from the reading
[ club. They always lingered a little
it the gate, as the manner of lovers
WELL K \( )\VY PFOPT V " "nrh '■ nn* *** momt
rjlil< I\ilWVv .1 I IjUJ JiEi, 0f the leadera of the railroad strike.
Dolly smiled as the soft i
I'RONIKKRT I'KM* > Ut rAM A*D
M«ori ihfirkfi «r na*« ,
Call rd Dlsllaetlan In ik* t .. .
mi-rrlia I nnd |>nlltl« l U nrl4 H
In Ikli (uanlrr an>l ASr ...I
Mr. Howard w
middle aged mnn.
ras a new sen-
sation to Dollv
ness. It seoined
to her that some
i dered if the poor _i
ever lie as happy a
, And then, as '
up the | alh. wo
of the soft muri
"Mob brent h
Mob remarked ii
► her She won*
>ung things would
she was then!
v walked slowly
befan to grow out
lion. Oliver Mowi
known ns the Cran<
tarlo. For twenty:w year:
l een premier of :l e provta<*
nppr..prlnlrij j ■'
b<M I iHf Of Hid f Vice
A ad I t
faithful, loving Dollj
Why Isn't she in
only this morn : thought they were —"
- ing that she had "Why. Men." Tatty hroki
dusted the old brown dress and tried j tears In her little babyish v
to brighten it with a fresh collar and j Von see that Dolly i^ only
pink bow. Only this morning scarce- | middle aged woman n-
sides the school at I'eeksl- 11, there is ly twelve hours ago she hail pinned J crt |n "his prim>
one in Sew York city, c e in Mem , oa the brown hat, with its dejected ' jn town? Am
"Ben counted it out. and M
j w i took possession of it. H
j the prices which Bobbins paid, and
found the account correct to a cent
After that Men drove the ina ke'
| 'vagon regularly three times a week
I lie visited the same district each ia then called a visitor; she takes part
♦hp time- but fhAt nItrhi ' tinu"' Rnii ncver 'elled to speedily sell in all the religious devotions of the
" J" " thRt,'B,g'^ f^er supper out, for tho custom rs that he had houae-a chapel perfectly appointed
• < }, nno cet. found on hla first trip remained with In every way being connected
him and even brought new customers with every establishment in the
So it went on until the end of th*
summer. One day Hen woke up to<
ill to drive to market. There wa>
nothing for it but for Mr. Ha Id win t<
drive tho wagon into the city.
When bo arrived at tho market
where dobbins had an office, that gen-
tleman canto out. His first wordi
"Men, I think I'll let you cart the
produce to New York. Hut you must
be careful when driving through the
afreets of tho city."
Ren promised, and then nsked:
"Don'i yon think, dad, that it would
liepossihlo to get more money than
Robbins pays you?"
"No, I tell you; I've tried *lte whole
lot of them."
"Perhaps I could g.*t in
"Hut you can't
"If 1 do, will you let me have
get over Robbins' price?"
"Yes; provided you brii^H
rash each night. I've, rot^^f
xeadv money, fi r I'll liavo
."to,pay off this aainmer " ^
•Hen went to bad that ni-*
■dreaiucd thai hi had grown so rich
that the Oonlds ha-l taken hint into
In the morning ho startled both of
hi? parents by coining downstairs just
after he was called the first time. He
helped his father to load the fr4rm
wagon, received the farmer's last in-
atructions, and drove off.
. It mi., and l\< mper all Keno- 1 "droopy" bows, nnd wondered if she
has lately been p in their must walk about under It aU the sum-
mer. And now it was all away back
one oi their most interestingcharit- , in the pitiful past.
For at noon a telegram had come
the free hospital for
eliM.lien • -i A'est Thirty-fourth street,
Ne Vol i« if Ii Sister Catheriue su-
lierior, ind til no assistant aistera In
cunnot '.itmi with ttiis work, there is a
country ■ n • at l-il'n, where the chil-
dren are takei' for the summer. The
house is not I from >i « W. K Van-
'«• rbili estate, .md wls the gift of
Mrs. Vanderbill • i the s.-v rs Money
for a country lion •• 'or < onvaleacing
and incurable children hss iccently
l een given to the Order < f .vt Mary
by Mrs N'oyes a sisU • of the .nte
Mra Jay Uould A hoi.se was pur
I haven't you no-
i tieed how he admires Kitty? It was
I all well enough when he couldn't
I marry; but now ——"
Mut the words were indist inct again;
Dolly heard no more.
•an. w. lovi
I the [ President Howard from the A.
fnw the men were iinxious for arbitration
weeks ngo Insured ""d to reptune work, but Mr. Pullman
Ida nile for another rinsed Ins work", infusing their de-
four vesr*. provld | n' .VJr "'he reentt la the atrlke of
e*i iii- dfe Is spar ,l,r rnt're \ R. \l, which te being fell
•si. Hla record is ! throng',lort the natic.n
Unsil.-pdwed m |h. , Aoaast- ftnrdraa.
••ntlr.- history of | M ('naimei I'erler, the new president
British parllnmeni of France, has chosen Deputy August#
government. ! Hurdeau, who H his particular friend
1 " ' K'O eri
Br I Mr Mnwnt v
f\ I >«-trs of age
he flrat Wan
for her. She was eating hnr lon.-h, I she lia.l riwn from the huinmook
liintily put up by Aunt Harriet. | and wa« aUmlinjf. u lill.- and .till, in
njjfr-twiy cam.- into j the plare of the •lertrle light Th«
star.t were mocking her now above the
been selling? II
along. I sent him."
"If you did ho nevci
"Are you sure of that?"
"Men," said his father, wlifii lie re-
turned from New York, "whore have
you been selling tho garden truck all I
"Sold it on my own account, dad
sold it direct to families."
"Then you must havo got a little
more money than von gave me."
"Yes, sir; I did."
tki« la m has i^ . . , i "Then where is the rest of thi
Thisisa heap better■ n hard work. money?"
the horse jogged "In'thfl l)a„k. Vo„ know, dad, vov
road, j s jj i colll<l llave „n ] gol ovei. Ko|,
' t, | bins' price."
j "So I did," Mr. Kalilwiu admitted.re
• fleetively. "Well, what did yott d<
with the money you kept for yourself?
Hanked it. You'll find the bunk
book in the top bureau drawer."
Mr. Maldwin got the book and whis
the boy reflected,
along the shady Westchest
"May be a little more tuonc
too," he added, with a thrill of autl
It was atill early, according to the
'Citj- ways of thinking, when he drove
across One Hundred and Twenty-fifth
treet and kept on toward Yorkvilie, j
JJHj jJi" \,J y |
the little back room of the millinery
store and handed her a yellow en-
"It is all right Coming to-morrow.
That was all; but oh. the meaning
of it! It meant an end to the years
of weary waiting. It in<*ant comfort
and hanpiness and rest and the fub
fll.uent of countless lovely dreams.
And it meant that un heir had been
found at last by the piu/led lawyers,
sud that the fortune of the old West-
ern miner would no longer go a-beg-
ging for some one to use it. For the
miner's will had called for "the son
of my friend Harrison Brent," and
1 >Oert was the fortunate man.
Ally's hands r* •** uot quite steady
that aftem<xm. when she hitml r«l
after another of the pretty hats over
her cousin Kitty's yellow bang*, and
Kitty was hard to please.
"You ain't interested, Dolly; your
eyes are dreamy. Do you know
llobeit Is coming home? \m\ told
met they iiad a telegram, lie is the
heir; isn't he rich? Hut lie's had a
hard time taking care of his mother
and sisters and Mrs. Brown's children.
That one is a little too close; try a
he first became pte-
inler of ontario,
ouvaa now** He is 71 now. and
Is atill a very active man. In hla long |
rule he haa ls«cn noted for the number
nnd brilliancy of his nehlevemeuta. for
the purity of his private nnd official
life, nnd the soundness of Ids liberal
lain. Mr. Mowat has built up the
sehoola of the provluce. regulated the
liquor traffic with rare success, given
Ontario manhood suffrage, nnd by wise
legislation bus wonderfully incieuacd
to form a cabinet,
il'a DBA IT
lower light, and the breezes were
whispering of the twenty years that
hud rolled over her, carrying her
Men saw her there when he catne
down to the gate, and bowed with a
cherry, ' Hood night. Miss Dolly," and
went whistling his newest favorite
(town the street
Then Holly crept up to her room.
"And I would havo let him do it! I
never would have thought of tho
change. Oh, the thame, tho humilia
tion of it! To think that I. a faded
middle-aged woman, would have
held him to the promise made to
a fair young girl twenty long years
already had conald
era hie ministerial
experience. He waa
minister of marine
In the l/onhe* and
Bil ot en hi nets
lHirj. snd minister
of finance during
the pmnd^rshlp of
M caslmer Purler,
w ith whom he went
out of 'dflce. When
last In the ministry
he waa violently at-
tacked by the Bad-
I let ne
c. i C 'Mli
tender ' '..urt
■ii It ii- ill
n. but I
It would not.
thought of it bef
matter to me 'no1
might Ik-. I'd love
if he needed more. Mut he is grandly
handsome and —and lie must have ii
young, pretty wife. It is best, I see
that l e t for Robert and for her and
for me; for I couldn't bear to huve
him sorry or—or ashamed."
at the throat
s against her
churgc—nnd she assists
in the charitable work. she
wears a cap, but is otherwise clothed
in her usual attire. At the end
But instead of keeping on toward the
markets, he turned down Fast Ninety-
and drew up before one of the apart-
Going to the basement he pressed
one of the row of buttons that stood
near the dumb-waiter shaft.
"Well?" demanded a woman, show-
ing her head at the shaft door.
"Want any vegetables?"
you ever get.'
"That's what all you f
We can't get any vegetabl
vllle that are not four o
"I know it, ma'am. That s why
I've come around I brought these in
fresh from the country this morning
The same old story, ' mumbled the
Momau, but she regarded attentively
good —better"n an y
> ill York-
tied in intense astonishment. llii
son's deposits footed up to $;i«.42.
Then the fanner took out kis own
memorandum book, aud figured uf
that he had received from Hew duriug
. the whole summer SHM.
"I gave you Robbius' price eacl
"I know you did; I kept track ol
that right ulong."
"If you're not satisfied, dad "
"I II have to be. for I gave you im
word, and I'll stick to it Bui until
t4 day I thought all along that yoi
j were taking the stuff to Bobbins.
I What put the scheme in your head tc
j pick up a private route?"
"Well, you know that woman thai
was visiting the Smiths? She live* in
Yorkville, and I heard her say that it
was impossible to get really gcwHl
' fresh vegetables in that part of the
j city. My the time tho garden truck
got out of tho commission merchant'*
hands up that way tlio stuff wu>
pretty old and stale. So I thought
I d try and make nioiioy by supplying
a long felt want."
I "You're pretty sharp. Hen," said hit
j father, thoughtfully. "When vot
reach 21 I'm going to take you in ai
I partner on the farm."
"Thank you, dad, but I hope by thai
time, to be in business in the city."
j "\es, I guess you are too smart to
I pass all your life on a farm,'1 thr
| farmer assented.
drooping plumea. "now that Robert la
a rich man.'*
Dolly flushed und bent ore" the lists
MERCY, on the counter.
"It looks like it's time." Kitty went
chased at I'eekskill, near St (iubrit.'a on. "if you are engaged, as people
ami is called the Noyes Memorial say. But long engagements rarely
home as the gift was made in memory ever end in marriage, mother says,
of Mrs Noyes' husband, the late Yes, this one will do tiet it ready
this month she goes to St Oabriel s j Rev Me Welter Noyes. lit one time by Sunday, Dolly; and I nearly for-
the convent at I'eekskiil. Here she assistant rector of the Church of st gut mother told me to ask if Aunt
assumes J e plain black dress, deep Mary the Virgin. Mrs Noyes also Harriet Is through with her head-
white linen collar und close cap, which supports one bed at the hospital by ache,'
distinguish the postulant's dress. Her j an annual payment of r.'OU. < ol. El- But it w
probation as a postulant lasts six bridge T. (Jerry contributes s like sum
each year to the hospital.
At-In wood-on-Hudson is located the magnolia-tree down by I lie gate She
house of tuercy, u home for fallen
flaring brim. | |oosed htfr du
Dolly bought another hat and H|lci pressed her ha
patiently laid the blue feathers j temples.
around it. j "if,. lUUHtn'l lie- ashamed of his—-
"Maybe you'll b- getting married wife. dear, faithful Robert He must
how," Kitty said, smiling under the be happy, now that the world is
months. During thii
every opportunity to judge for herself
as to whether she likes hci new mode
of life, and. what is also important
ndt of Iter pretty cousin
that Dolly thought now. as she lay In
the hammock under the low spreading l o\ on th<
to the ti
resting and thinking
oil hi make
THK start to prosperity,
the frank honest face of the young
produce merchant, an I her ton -
showed that she was more than half
inclined to ltelieve him.
The Spirit Osli In IndUn KHIrf.
The ancient MojaveJ Indians be
lieved that all who died and *er«
not cremated turned into owls
Even at tan proses! time they alernyi
speak of owls as being the spirit o
some dead 'nave returned. After
any one of tho tribe dies they dr of the orde
Hen was ipilck to take advantage not w,iftb nor eat salt for ten days mettt she mak
of the slight impression which he had '** ' *'
the mother superior as wanting to lie
comc a religious (to use tho technical
term), and to lie admitted to a closcr
aud further trial of the life to which,
if she is deemed suited, she isudmittcd
as a novice; she drops her surname
and hcuceforth is addressed as Sister
Mary, or whatever her Christian name
may be. In Roman < athoiic convents
it is only the lay or working sisters
there who attend to the domestic ar-
rangements who arc called ' Sis-
ter." Tho superiors of the different
houses are called "Mother," the sur
name l eiug retained, and those next
in authority are addressed as
Madame" Mut >• Protestant sister
hoods bo' u lay aud choir members are
designated by the common title, bis-
ter. Two years at least must be spent
in the novitiate, and often the time is
extended, for no one can become pro-
fessed or made a special member of
the order until she i . . years of age.
During this time she is carefully in
structed l.y the mistress of novices in
the duties she may In* called to | ei
form The rule of the order is given
her to read, and it is perfectly ex
plained tuber If after such a test
ing she still wishes to In-couic a mem
It was twenty years since Robert,
standing by her under this very tree,
all in blossom then, had told her the
Sweet story that every maiden must
Ik* .Uu n o <i i i sisters have been in blessedness of this new
„ ., ^„ , ^'-7''U'',' y ;aV0,?n ''■ institution nMrl, had <orBWd , , al
5 f * , ? . lhlrl) V"r' Th« homo, until three world <.h.t hol<! Rob«rt .11 h.r
postulant has a vocation for the state years ago. was in Eighty-sixth street. .„d a home that
of life to which she believes herself j From time to time the building was beautiful for him
called. At tho end of six months she enlarged until finally a long step in
* proposed to the sisters by adv.mcc was made by removal to In-
In the midst of the spacious and
beautiful home is the chapel. The
largo south wing tailed St. Agues'
house K for the younger members
of the institution, girls between the
ages of x und I ;, who have been res-
cued from conditions which would
prove fatal to their future St Agnes'
house has its own dormitories, school
rooms, recreation rooms, dining room
and kitchen, and a play ground also,
entirely separate to its own use, aud
the gins do not come in contact with
the other inmates There arc Nouie-
timea as many as eighty youug girls
n St Agnes' bouse; tliev are tauhgt
the ordiuary branches of a common
school education and trained for scrv-
"Suppose you were going to buy-
some vegetables of me," he said, In-
sinuatingly. "what would it. be?"
"i'eaannd cucumbers, most likely."
"Ifyou'll wait just a minute, ina 'am.
I'll send you up some anil you can see
what they're like."
In a minute lie was hack again. He
hauled the samples upon the dumb
waiter and tho woman inspected the
*Why, they're really fresh," she ex-
claimed in surprise.
"Yee'm: I told you they were."
"Tne best I've seen thia year."
"Will you take them?'
Ben named the price It was the
regular retail figure for p^a* and co-
"Pull down the dmnb waiter and
you'll fioii the monav on it," said the
_ —• vowa she is free
In former times they had an annual '-o return to her family- she is ad-
burning of tho property of the dead, knitted by a formal service She cn
at which timo tho living were ex ters thus a fixed stale, of life, lelieved
ported to sacrifice some article o to be of Hod, fixintrher destiny, which
value I his seems to have beei is therefore regarded as lifelong
done with tho belief that tho smoke In many communities ii is tb en
from the offering would ascend to tom to take these vows periodicsll
the departed on the "lireat White and renew them at intervals of thri
Mountain." which is their heaven or or-four years
"happy hunting grounds
Mother You have drawn that
donkey very nicsly. Johnny, but yoi
have forgotten one thing. Where is
his tail? Johnny Oh, that donkey
doesn't need any tail There are no
flie« on him.—( n:e a Week
"Old Peachy is a very busy man.
Does nothing bat cut coupons ail lnff dut*®*
This does not suppose that a sister's
state is on this account regarded as
temporary, but it only shows that there
is no desire U> constrain by outward
force those who have given themselves
to a life of work for the poor as a free-
During probation the work of the
postulant or novice, w ill lie either in
the school, in the embroidery room
she will be engaged in housekeep-
day, I understand
••Coupons from his bonds?"
••No; coupons from the newspa-
The daily routine of a sister's life;
what is it?
It is simple, regular, and easily ob-
served The seven ••anonual hours
brighter for him. 1
And then she wrote u letter, and,
when it was finished, she knelt i y her
bedside: and the stars twinkled in
and the brec/.e fanned her nale. calm
face. Faded? Oh. the beauty of It
as she knelt there giving up all she
held dear. What are dimples and all
fresh prettiness compared to a beauty
like that? You only get the soul
after these are gone.
In the morning before any of the
household was awake stie b ok the
tter and carried It out to the mail-
irner: and then she went
ock under the magnolia
and watched the sun rise down at the
end of the cross street
presently the gate lat h clicked,
and then a pair of strong arms folded
themselves about her ami her head
was on Boliert's broad shoulder, and
he was telling her how ha had loinred
for her. and what uu age the last
week had been.
"You would have lieen sorry for me,
Dolly," he was saying: "for in my
hurry getting off, I left your last pho-
tograph in the pocket of the coat I'd
I wearing, and there was only the
childish little thing taken twenty
years ago. Forgive me. dear, but It's
more like your little silly-faced Cousin
Kitty than like yon There, don't be
vexed I know you are not very like
: but, b.?
in her dark-
"rre against mi nri r.h, miss doi ly.
hear. Twenty years! She had been
h slip of a girl then, aw
sclous of her fit it
and Robert. a
older than herself,
you were in tho*e first days, though it
is hard to think of my beautiful full-
blown rose as anything less lovely
and sweet than she Is now. Hut you
will soon be my very ow n. Dolly, and
I shan't l e missing a photograph
when I have you."
Dolly drew her breath.
the new world again.
"Do you really want n
she asked, a glad light
"I'll show you pretty soon. Want
you? Oh. Dolly!" and then lie went
on. laughing happily as he told her of
"I'm coining to-night with Mr.
Sims, and I'm going to claim in.v wife
and take her sway with me. What a
tvardly con j jolly tour ours shall be! Yes, I know
long dress; there is always trouble about clothes
boy scarcely j a.'d things: but we won't let that
ha«'. blushed j make .or waiting longer. Put on the
-I MAin S UOkCITAI. FOR C Hll.liRt X
ice in tne various departments of
domestic labor St. Savior's sanitarium
occupies another wing of the house.
All are under the care of Sister Mary,
superior, aided by other sisters, who
have apparently, taken this motto
for their life's rule:
I expect to pass through this life
but once; any good therefore, that I
can do let me do it now; let me not
neglect it nor defer it; 1 shall not
pass this w-av again."
are observed by <brief --rvice* in the 1 <HU
Tncus *r now about ti million living
r htfr eh merrier* who have l««n gathered
out of psgan populations nail tho ml-
niou statioaa In toe world It ia snpp* >*4
tbat there wwr«- daring tb# pa*t year 101
and stammered over the story thst is 11'tie 's iw frock and •■. me away with
never easy to tell. nie. i want you, and I've xvaited
And then his father had died, and twenty years; and now I must hurrv
his mother and sisters: and. later on to mother and Amy and ' the small
a family of little orphaned nephews army of young people. I'll come for
and nieces had been left to him. my 'wife at ' Dolly. Will she bo
Dolly was the first to say they must ready?'
wait. She could see how impossible What could she say but yes.
it would lie for Roltert to take care of And then how her happy eyes fol-
ihem all. He left school and worked lowed him as long as his broad
bravely on the old farm.and the wail- shoulders were in sight
ing had gone on She stood by the gate until the post-
So twenty years crept away. Dolly man came to take up the mail, and
had remained in her aunt's home. | then she flew out to him and begged
helping with the children at fir«- and ' for the letter she ha I dropped through
afterward working down
her aunt's daughters nee every-
thing. now that they were r *n up,
and Dolly was med to loeki t. for
And now the waftir.g w ver at
is#., aud she wonld be ¥ft b< A vife.
die would rather I,avw «4ite for this
slot an hour ago.
"It's against tho rules. Miss Dolly,"
he said; but she held out her haud
and lifted her pleading eyes to him,
and lie laid the letter acroaa her palm.
Then the breakfast bell rang, and
Dolly went in to tell them that her
wedding day waa comc.
| Icnls nnd SorlnllMta for the part he took
In the negotiation between the govern-
ment nnd the Hank of France, lie
wss bImo nccuscd by the anti Semites
of being sn ngent of the Rothschilds,
bailor C. K. Davis.
By his rweni refusal to support Sen-
ator Kyle's lUidl treln resolution. Seu-
ntor C. K Davis of Minnesota has Ile-
um* a more thnn usually interesting
The recent anarchistic demonstrations
In Frnnce, which began years ago,
reached an nliiriuiug state In the bomb
throwing of a few months ago, and
culminating In the
assassination of M
Carnot, mnkes M
Valliant the leader
of the SocinllstM In
the chamber of
deputies, n man on
whom many eyes
nre turned Just
now. Valliant Is a
man In the prlne
of life, with a per-
that It supposed to
go with tho Ideas
• represents Ii ~ ... • 'ushinnti Kellogg
id took an set-re ' rt in th- • i i svls was born in
' i Henderson. Ivy , In
jftrWliCMfa1 Is l!i Wlfr 1 "• l,'« r-nelved S
■i r ^ *■ '
Fr* *tia _
go- tiLf ' • 'b * ron
. v aii.i.a nt.
was ihat Interfor- •
ence with the trans-
portation of the
I'nlfed States mall
ouly should be con-
siders! iiuy offense
against the Inws of
the I'nlted States.
John M. I-'.gan !• one of the most
mnspirnotis tigui I* in the railroad
world by reason of/ills |s>v;tion as chair-
man o' the gi'tufnX managers' strike
I'gan Is a native of
New Knglaud. but
is more widely
known In tho West,
having gone there
at an early oge. He
Is 4<1 years of age.
When a Iki.v he en-
tered the machine
shops of the llluols
aud at Id was a
clerk In the freight
engineers' office, and
llief engineer of the
H< bthern Minnesota rail rood. Later he
became conne<'ted with the Honthem
Pacific, and in 1S81 wes dioseii general
superintendent of the St. Paul, Mlnue
a polls & Maultoba railway, lu f h.HS
he assumed the management of flic
Chicago, St Paul K Kansas City rail
road, mid in ISINI became pronidcnt of
the company, a position he held until
April of the present year. He knows
all about the railroad business, snd by
nature is peculiarly fpialifled to fight
and put down strikes.
waa a <
S ohm m. td At.,
Sisill eiiterist til
in 1H77 became
James Z. George, I'nlted States sen
Hor from MIsslsMippl, haa Introduced
to the senate a bill to create a board of
labor arbitration Senator (locrge Is tire" Fire mentis
xObn was district attorney
of the state 1868-T8; was governor
187-1-75 He took bis neal tu I Ritsd
Stales senate as a BepubUcan March
4, 1887, aud was re-elei-ted in 1883.
John P. tlopklaa.
As mayor of Chicago, the ceater and
starting point of the great railroad
strike, John P. llopklus is a person of
uatiouai importance. Mr. Hopkins Is
t Ih* youngest msyor
t hicago has ever
had. b-4ag but 35
years of age. He
is. however, a man
ability, and Is not
I u experienced In
pnblie affairs He
hss been very pop-
ular In Pullman. In
ISM) und 1881 he
waa a bumble time
helper in the car
shops there. He Is
e.tditcd with hav« 4g
flcs of tho town fo the De.u ctaiii
party In I8K8 Mr flopjtfe* ' .
of Irish parents st*1 a t atholh He
Is unmanled. .*« was electeo mayor
last Deceniher to succeed Ben «*
llcan opponent, Ceorge B. Swift, who
had filled out. the unexplr'^d term cf
the late Carter H Harrison.
F. P. Saracen I.
Frank P. Sargnut, chief of the Broth
johk r. HoPKiaa
a native of Ce<irgia.
and Is <58 years old.
His father having
died In hla infaucy.
he rem ved with
his mother when
he w.is eight years
old to Mississippi
Though quite young
ho served In the
Mcxlcsu war In
18B4, snd again in
1H450 be was elect-
ed reporter of the
high court of errors Jsaaea unoi
enid appeals In I8 il he wa^ a in *in
lier of the convention in Misslssiooi
which psssefl th« ordinance
slon, nnd lie voted for and s
Instrumetit He was a l ri«
eral of the stat * trcs ps, and
offices during the war In 1S70 ih*
was chief Justice of the supreme court
of Mississippi, but resigned his seat on
the supreme bench t" enter the l ulled
States seuste In March of 1881 He
was re-elected in IS86, sud again In
Mla« Vlrainla Fair
Miss Virginia Fair, the young Call
frmla millionaire heiress, who. rumor
•ays, Is to lie married soon. Is i nine-
teen-yes r-old, unaffected, healthy girl
of quiet tastes and
She possi'sses e\-
i epib.ua 1 vivacity,
and In appearance
Is short and plmnp.
hns dark. wavy
hair, bright black
i -i ~ >/ n a00"* skin,
\ w ft ond a tiose of the
VC" l retronsse pattern.
present enjoying an
MiasviaoisiA rAia per month. Her
fortune, which she is not to receive for
six years, amounts to aliout $1.>.000.0(10.
This was left her by her mother, who
'if the leaders of
the great railroad
strike which is agi
tating the country
from the Atlantic
to the Pacific coast
Chief Sargent wes
I torn In Vermont,
but haa lived In In
dlana for some
time Hla home is
at Terra Haute. He
Is 41 years of age. g. r. saboest.
and has b««en interested in railroad sf
fairs uesrly si I his life
qualities t* «• v,
- te be hoped that no one will be ren-
dered leaa generc^ or n **+1
An Irishman who s.vi •'
new railway said one lay to
"I>o yer want any more bands, sir?
I've got a brother at home that wants
The foreman asked him what sort of
a workman his brother was.
• Faith, sor. Psi replied, "he's ss
good a man us meself "
"All right, tell him to come.'
"Wholle rm eiing you for my
brother, there's me poor old father at
home wanting s Job at the same time,
"Well, what sort of a man Is your
father. Pat 7'
' Be labers. sor. he's ss good ea the
two of us."
"Oh. wsO," said the foreman, "tell
your father to come, snd you and your
brother can stay sway."
A Sparrow commit* SalelUe.
An ,-itmordlMry Md piti-
ful |u, id, ill !> Hi" nffctured it "DP i
dl«l two y.nr. F h-.f«th.r. „ Klir A h,B
ex-Senator Jamea O. Fair of Nevada. Tne m,us ,ln to ita neatou lh«
Ui one of California's multi millionaires. | sparrow had i . .. 0, .. .
Hh. will probably Inherit n large h re "" bad mSS
at hln weilth. Her Mluratlon whs :ir t'y ' .
(julred tn the ConreDt of the HacrM , 'b*1 (.M h
Heart In San Kranrfm-o She I. « „, 1 neck, and -fair
mmlclan and lH-ak« French and llvr i or Irylng
n,,n she la a devoted Hon,an Oath j SS? £i
a„. w M.ward. | the sparrow liangluj by th.
(ieorjee W. Hows^l Is vice president neck about s yard tr« <ta lata hubita-
of the American .way union and 1 Uoa.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Telephone. (Tahlequah, Indian Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 5, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 14, 1894, newspaper, August 14, 1894; Tahlequah, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc154868/m1/1/: accessed July 9, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.